What happens when animals meet outdoor recreationalists? Mostly funny, sometimes scary-funny, videos. Like an ostrich chasing cyclists down the road. So, here's the ultimate roundup of our favorite - and wildest - animal encounters to complete your weekend.
1. No one messes with Mama Moose. Warning: you will laugh, and then maybe feel guilty about it.
2. This one has gotta hurt!
3. Ostriches can sprint up to 43 mph, so these dudes must have been hauling ass.
4. Oh look, a bear! OH SHIT THERE'S A BEAR.
5. "He's friendly." No he's not, people! Don't pet the bison. I repeat: do not pet the bison.
6. Baby sharks may be little, but they still have razor-sharp teeth. And if they're out of the water, you can bet your ass (or chest) they'll probably bite you.
The topic of technology comes up again and again between backcountry travelers. Nowadays, with our daily lives revolving around computers and electronic devices, it is understandable that we wish to escape the pull of our devices when we are out in the mountains. However, certain pieces of technology are undeniably helpful to safe backcountry travel. Beacon/Shovel/Probe The holy trinity. It’s as simple as saying, DO NOT go into the backcountry without a working avalanche beacon, shovel, and
In May 2017, five friends and I ventured deep into the Yukon in search of unexplored peaks and huge ski lines awaiting first descents. This part of the world has an unfathomably large amount of unskied terrain, so the decision on where to go did not come easily. After weighing our destination options, we settled on Kluane National Park, a huge patch of land spanning from the Alaskan border into the Yukon interior. It had exactly what we were looking for: remoteness, enormous mountains, and
Caldwell navigating Yosemite’s Dawn Wall. Don’t worry if you missed the first screening; it’ll be back in theaters on October 8th. Corey Rich/Red Bull Content Pool photo. In the middle of a climbing lesson in Estes Park, Colorado, a hailstorm engulfed Josh Lowell and his guide, Mike Caldwell. Fleeing the storm, they out sought shelter in a nearby cabin. While they waited for the storm to pass, Caldwell began to rave about his nine-year-old son. The kid could do 50 pull-ups, the guide